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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 01, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO. 2218.
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III)
SHERMAN RITES
TO BE HELD AT 2
P.M.T0M0RR0W
Two Sirflcis Will Bi HiM,
Om Prirati ill Othtr
for the PiUlc.
THE PRESIDENT TO ATTEND
'LiamWasklRgtii for Utica Tkis
AftifMM CindeliMis
Rtciira'.
TTOca. N. T.. Oct It-Attended by
President Taft several member of hla
Cabinet, fifty United States Senators and
Representatives In Congress, and many
. 8tate and city officials, the funeral of
James Schoolcraft Sherman, Vice Presi
dent of the United States, will be held
Saturdav afternoon at 3 o'clock In the
Dutch Reformed Church of this city, of
which Mr. Sherman was a parishioner.
It is nossihla that Drlvate services, ex-
' cluslvely for members of "the family, will
.. . . .a 1 . .ail.... a. a..
w neia in we onenwui nwucuw . "
earlier hour on Saturday, as some of
the relatives have asked that this be
done. The funeral service will be
Preached by the Rev. Dr. Idylls H.
Holden, who was Mr. Sherman's pastor.
President Taft has canceled an engage
ment to speak In Newark, N. J. Satur
day, at the dedication of a monument to
Geonre Washington, and will leave
Washing-ton late to-morrow for Utica to
attend the funeral. The President will
travel In a priate car and probably will
Proceed by the way of Harrlsburg: and
Buffalo. It has not yet been determined
which officers of the Cabinet will attend
the funeral, but it is expected that sev
eral of them will be present.
The President probably will not return
-to Washington after the funeral, but will
eo to New York City to remain over
Sunday and leave there for Cincinnati.
Ohio, to vote there Tuesday morning.
Messages of condolence have been pour-
ins- In at the Sherman home all day.
' Senator Bacon sent this message: "By
' all the people of the United States his
r passing away will be deplored as a great
I national loss, and by eacn senator ne
i will be mourned as a personal friend.
Other messages' were received from
' Senator Ganlnger. Speaker Champ
Clark. Representative McKlnley. Mrs.
Jennie T. Hobart, widow of the one-tlmo
"Vice President: Whltrtaw Beld, and
many other diplomats. American ana
foreign.
Departments to
Close on Day of
Sherman Funeral
Official observances to be accorded the
occasion of the death of Vice President
Sherman by the United States govern-
ment were prescribed In a proclamation.
Issued yesterday by President Taft. an
nouncing to the country the fact of Mr.
Sherman's death.
The proclamation directs that to-morrow,
the day set for the funeral cere
monies, all the executive offices of the
government at Washington shall be
closed, and business suspended. The na
tional flag Is to be displayed at half
mast at all posts and stations of the army
and navy. Representatives of the United
States abroad. are directed to pay ap
propriate tribute to the memory of the
Alee President.
In the army, the observance of the oc
casion of the funeral will not go beyond
the half masting of the flag on the day
of the funeral. In the navy, however,
in addition to the half-masting of the
flag, salutes of nineteen guns will be
Bred by every saluting ship at home and
abroad, and at every naval station of
the United States.
The salute will be fired at noon on the
I day of the funeral, with one minute ln-
1 tervals between each gun. Tne officers
' of the navy for thirty days will wear the
usual badge of mourning on their sleeves
and on their swords when in uniform.
This procedure Is exactly prescribed in
the naval regulations. The army reg
ulations, however, contain no directions
for honors to be paid in case of the
death of a Vice President.
PEESIDEUT LEAVES TO-SAT
OH WAT TO FUrTERAE
President Taft will leae Washington
at 4: JO o'clock this afternoon, arriving
in New Tork about 19 o'clock to-night,
on bis way to attend the funeral of Vice
President Sherman. The President will
spend the night at the home of his
brother. Henry W. Taft. He will leave
for UtJea at 8:30 o'clock to-morrow
-rat-Bmg. From New Tork to Utica he
wlH travel In a private car attached to
tha special train, which will be run from
New Tork to Utica under the direction
of the aargeant-at-arma of the United
States Senate. The train will arrive at
Utlea at 1:15 o'clock to-morrow after
noon. Tha funeral is to be at 2.
o'clock.
No plana have yet been made for the
return ot the special train, but It will
probably leave Utica In time to make
connection with the trains leaving New
Tork at midnight for Washington. Presi
dent Taft had not determined yesterday
whether' be would go direct from .Utica
to Cincinnati to remain until after the
election or return to New Tork and go
from New Tork to Cincinnati. But the
President will not return to Washington
again until after the election.
PXESTDEST TAFT ISSUES
" PEOCLAKATIOF OP DEATH
President Taft's proclamation follows:
"James Sschoolcraft Sherman. Vice
President of tba United States died at
hla boms In TJhca. N. Y., at s:C o'clock
on tba evening of October 30. U12. In his
death tba nation has lost one of Its' most
Illustrious etUsens and one of, Its most
adaot and faithful servants. Elected
at aa early ago to tha mayorship ot his
natrrs city, tba continued cosnUeaoa of
Cawtlnned on ! Tkree.
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add:
Wltk Kmlserla' Meats Aa-crl
Berlin, Oct. H The Emperor and
press were present at-th openlas; ad
dresses of Roosevelt Prof. Sloan aad
Exchange Prof, lflnot to-day at th Uni
versity of Aula. It was the first thn
In three years that the Emperor bad
thus honored the educational savoys by
hla presence, or sine the Question of the
foreign professors' court admissibility
was raised by the Jealousy of the Oar-
man professors.
Prof. Sloans spoke from the topic, "The
Political Party System In America." la
paying a high tribute .to the high stand
ing of the German university, he said:
"It will be the aim of one who baa
studied here to promote a reciprocal un
derstanding between Germany and
America. -
Prof. Mlnot spoke on "Tba Newest Dis
coveries In the Realms of Anatomy aad
Biology.
The Imperial pair afterward conversed
with tha professors ana then wrres.
TROOPS PREPARE
TO SAFEGUARD
CUBAN ELECTION
Four TfeOBSiil Mm Patrol
Straets, of Hirini to Pn
vint ViolMCt it Polls.
GOMEZ BEGS FOR PEACE
Liberals Incinsi. at Part Any Is
Alleged to Play In Battle
of Ballots.
Havana, Oct Si. With 4.000 troops In
the streets of Havana to-night and all
important cities and towns ot the Island
under heavy army guard, Cuba awaits
to-morrow's election with the assurance
that every effort will be made to prevent
violence at the polls. Late this afternoon
President Gomel Issued a manifesto to
the populace calling upon all dtlxens to
preserve the peace
The greatest excitement prevails among
the Liberals over the discovery that Gen.
Monteagudo, the commander of the Cu
ban army, has ordered every army post
to communicate to-morrow as soon as
possible after the polls close the result
of the balloting. The Liberals declare
this Is Indisputable evidence that the
army Intends to interfere If the election
does not go in lavoroc tna conserva
tives. The Liberals oemana tnat tne
secretary ot the government order the
rural guard returned at once to bar
racks. Senor Ferrers. Speaker of the
Cuban House ot Representatives, wired
President Gomez to-day from Clenfugas
declaring that there Is at present no
existing government In Cubs, but "the
people have the last word." This is con
sidered a revolutionary threat.
Homes Reported Earned.
A telegram to the government received
late this afternoon from San Jose de Las
Ramos stated that the Conservative fac
tion there was burning Liberal homes.
There has been no confirmation of this
report.
Gen. Menocal, Conservative candidate
for President, despite the remonstrances
of his party leaders and friends, who
momentarily fear his assassination, will
personally assume charge of the Con
servative voting to-morrow. He will be
gin His operation at 5.30 o'clock, and will
go from poll to poll, over as much ot
the country as can be covered. The trip
will be made In an automobile, and a
heavy guard will accompany him.
The Cuban republic will be saved or
lost within the next twelve hours," was
the substance ofa circular of exhorta
tion Issued by the government early this
evening. It was signed by Sangullly,
Secretary of State. The circular, which
was wired to all parts of the republic,
reveals the seriousness .with "which the
government regards the situation In
Cuba. The pronunciamento appeals to
Cuban patriotism, and asks that every
person preserve order and not do any
thing which will bring shame or disaster
upon the country.
T. R. SAYS HE IS
"FEELING BULLY'!
VI
Suffers No HI Effects fnmSpeecb
in Madison Square
Garden.
Oyster Bay. N. T., Oct a.-After'hla
Jump back Into the campaign la "Madi
son Square Garden CoL Roosevelt de
clared to-day that be "felt bully.- He
topped off -an active day with an hour'a
conference to-night with George W.
Perkins and Senator Dixon. Tbe two
leaderslold the colonel that he had made
a tremendous hit with his Garden
speech.
"It waa a wonderful meeting: tbe best,
I think, we've bad." was Roosevelt's
comments to the newspaper men. The
earnest responsiveness of the great
crowd Impressed me-deeply. They did
not go there to make It a roaring, hur
rah affair. They were sincerely con
cerned In the serious Issues of the Pro
gressive cause and. they showed by their
attentive responses that they were In
dead earnest.'
The colonel got an early atari 'on the
day and was 'dictating letters, to bis
srenograpners oeiore we ..morning waa
half gone. He also prepared tha rough
outline -or the brief speech he Intends
to maae to-morrow nurnt at tn Vm.
gresslva State rally at the Garden.''
Roosevelt will leave Oyster, Bay late
in the afternoon, ah he did yesterday, in
a iimwi cur. wu munii 10 fnaanwra
HlU'at night- -amure
Roosevelt, spoke ,of the 'Stork for" aa
honest election la New Tork City ta
aeunKnun Dy-jeiecavo MOTtm 'SBB
WlUlam Travera Jerome, both ot whom.
he said, have given their sarrksa to tha
Progressives, gratia, la tha tetamae''
.loecvni poaaca.
HJB Wslllaisre
.- alttoseres
Every Seturdsvvaaa
CtoeeUte
return until S a. sa.-.
'An
?ffii? W
John Hays Hafnmphd Likely
" 7b Succeed Vice President
" -
NrtM CMiittH WIN U-
Itct AtalilstratlN LuMr.
; It Is SaM.
IS HARD WORKER TOR TAFT
NNsif6it. HaHoy(iMiWaN'
Mbr, an7 Others Will Be
CM.ItKt., HowoTor.
Provided tba "Taft-Sherman" ticket la
victorious at tha potts next Tuesday, the
uepuDiican National Committee at a
meeting called for November 11 win
select John Hays Hammond, one ot the
strongest workers for the administra
tion, to succeed the late Vice President
Sherman.
This Information waa given to The
Washington Herald last night by a man
high in the ranks of the party: -
Although Mr. Hammond, It Is known.
Is strongly favored tor the place. It Is
thought the committee will also consider
the names of Cbov. Hadley of Missouri.
Gov. Dsneen of Illinois, John Wana
maker of Phlladelph. a. Senator Borah of
Idaho, senator Cum:, m of Iowa. Sena
tor La Follette of Wisconsin. Senator
Root of New York, or Senator Lodge of
Massachusetts..
It is conceded on all hands In Washlnc-
ton that the successor to the late Vies
President will be named only after con
ference with President Taft. and that no
man will be selected by the Republican
national committee who Is not entirely
acceptable to the President.
Work Nation Wide.
John Hays Hammond, president of the
National League of Republican Clubs,
has done efficient work in the Taft cam
palgn. Both from the headquarters In
rew Tork and Washington a constant
and powerful Influence has gone forth
from Mr. Hammond and his lieutenants
In behalf of the Taft and Sherman ticket.
The National League of Republican
Clubs hss an organisation nation wide.
and through this organization the young
voters of the country have been specially
looked after.
Mr. Hammond Is specially fitted by
training and experience for the responsi
ble duties of tbe Vice Presidency. He Is
graduate of Tale, a mining engineer
of lnternatlqnal fame, and since 1SS0 has
been associated with thsunlnera devel
opment ot 'UeJUrn, America, Mexinvi
mond was a member of the dtlxens com
mittee at Johannesburg at the time of
the Jameson invasion, and was made
prisoner by the Boers and nearly lost his
life In the effort to give the foreign
population of that city equitable rights
before .the law.
BRYAN PREDICTS
DEMOCRATIC WIN
Commoner Sees Utter Rout of
Wall Stmt and Othtr Gan-
dldatts on Nov. 5.
New Tork. Oct TO. An appeal by Will
lam Jennings Bryan to the people of
the United States to support the Demo
cratic candidates was made jrabllo to
day by the Democratic National Com
mlttee. In this appeal Mr. Bryan says
In part:
'On the eve of another Presidential
election, with the day for choosing a
successor to President Taft but a few
days distant, I find the outlook for
Democratic success bright, indeed. In
no States that I have- visited have I
found any Indications that the electoral
vote will be given to either Taft or
Roosevelt. Democratic success seems
as absolutely certain as any thine human
''lean be. Everywhere hope Is ascendant
and the very air seems surcharged with
the spirit ot approaching victory. Of all
Presidential years within the past score
this seems essentially to be Democracy's
year, and the only danger of falling
short In this respect lies In overoon-
fldence. During the remaining days ot
the campaign every Democrat should be
on his mettle and should work with re
newed energy and enthusiasm for the
sucess of the ticket-national. Stats,
and Congressional.
"While we have had a great deal to
overcome, our cause seems to have made
such agisting progress as to furnish sub
stantial ground' upon which to build a
logical hope of triumph an along tba line.
Prom exhaustive Inquiries and personal
oDaervauona am aosoiutely convinced
that- the voters are weary of Republican
misrule and party strife, aad are only
awaiting tns. cnance to institute a new
and betterWder of things politically.
Has at Roosevelt. .
"It Is. not strange that the voters of
the country should turn from President
Taft aad condemn his failure to lead the
people's fight .for reforms. But- It Is
strange that -any one who opposes Taft
should turn to Roosevelt for reUef. CoL
Roosevelt had twice as long In whlchno
secure reforms aa Taft had, and now he
asks a third, term (and we do not know
now bow many more he wants) in which
to do what ha could have dona whan Tan
waa President. After giving usTtr. Taft-j
aaa men iaums; 10 neip nun to make
goad, he aaka us to accept him aa hla
substitute for Taft, Could anything be
more audacious? .
Governor Wilson Is tha cniv hana.nr
tha nation. If we would free ourselves
from tha burtjea ot taxes' and-1 the'.men
ace of -monopoly. Hs Is aMsLSbnaar
aad patrtotisallx a naawu
laea-tha courage of hla rmnrllnsjsanil
weo, u ejscxsa,lwBi in i mis waaHij
saw of the best aad asfsaSCTprasaasaei -It
has aver had.
""J. ara a-tJnLsloaei,ef, ,eaa of the
ne eovarraee ever
If Republicans Score Victory
MAY BE SHERMAN'S SUCCESSOR.
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JOHN HATS
PrvsldeBt of tbe Lcasne
Mr. Hammond Is a tried and trusted
friend of President Taft. Together they
hate played golf on the Beverly links.
together they have motored over the
greater part of Massachusetts and New
England, and together theyiave dis
cussed politics and the country's needs
! for -nf an hour In Washington.
Mr. Hammond was first selected as the
President's running mate In the cam
paign of four yeais ago. but withdrew
for polltlcsl reasons when It was made
clear to the party managers that Mr.
Sherman would strengthen tha ticket In
New Tork.
Effect of Sherman's Death.
Jn conjunction with discussion of th
Vice President's death, official Washing
ton yesterday speculated widely upon the
effect which his demise would have upon
the government and Senatorial proced
ure. The Constitution, which provide
for successors to the Presidency, eva
unto the ninth generation." makes no
such prolslon for the Vice Presidency,
so that the United States will be with
out a secondary head until March 4 next.
This Is the third time this had hap
pened within the past decade and a half,
Garrett A. Hobart balng died in 18! and
Theodore Roosetelt hating become Pres
of noise and bluster, but. on the whole,
one of sober attention and an apparent
deslru on the part of the voters to csre
fuly weigh the lasues and to exercise
their God-given Intelligence and pre
rogative in settling the great questions
of moment that now confront the people
ot these United States. In this attitude
Of the people I can see but one thing.
and that is the election ot Gov. Wilson
to the Presidency on the 5th of Novem
ber, and utter rout of Wall Street and
the big Interests.
REJECTED, YOUTH
JUMPSONTRACKS
Ellis Eilback, Aged 19, Re
buffed by Girl, Throws
Self from Bridie.
Piqued at a girl's refusal to allow him
to escort her home from a Halloween
party. Ellis Eilback, nineteen years old.
of 1003 South Carolina Avenue Southeast,
partly disrobed near the Washington end
of the Pennsylvania Avenue bridge just
before last midnight and plunged over
the railway to the old Pennsylvania Rail
road freight tracks thirty feet below,
fracturing his skull and sustaining other
Injuries which physicians fear will cause
his death.
Eilback was a guest at a dinner dance
given at the home of William Wood. 22S3
Prout Street. Twining City, vend met a
pretty girl who waa the belle of tbe
evening and so attractive that she waa
the redpelnt of the youth's attentions
throughout the evening. When Eilback
asked the favor ot accompanying her
home the girl, it is said, refused and tbe
youth left the house with a flushed-face;
Find Prostrate Body.
Twenty minutes later Tony. Pessagna,
of Prout Street, and A. B. Crovo. of 22
H Street Northwest, who had been
guests at the Wood party, were crossing
the bridge. They found tbe man s coat.
overcoat, hat, and necktie. A few min
utes-later they found the prostrate body
or Eilback on the railroad tracks. Al
though disfigured, tbe body "was Identi
fied by Albert Eilback, twenty-one years
old. a brother of tbe Injured youth.
The boy was removed to Casualty Hos
pital in ..an ambulance, but at an early
hour this morning physicians had been
unable to determine the extent of his
injuries. William Baber, otOIG Street
Northwest, who had also been a guest
at the party, said he saw Eilback leap
from tbe bridge Just berore Pessagna
and Crovo found Enbacka clothing.
Sergt. C J. P. Weber, of tba" Eleventh
Precinct, Is Investigating.
UTTLE XOKET PUT TO
01 C ABBIDATXS' CHAVCES
New Tork. Oct. SL-BetUaa: an the eleo-
tloa gave no signs of increase briskness
In tha WaU Street district jAt-Sehumm's
cafe, where most 'of the lisNiiia, has been
dens soar, the following odds prevailed
WUaoa,j4 to 4; Roossvdt.:sa-: to 1
aaasaat; Taft,. 5 'to I staa;7Msr; to
aaa; Psaas.' to aaaja MtMrn. to I
HAHMOKD,
of Republican Clnbe.
ident In 1901 upon the death of President
McKlnley. No Vice Presidents were sp
polnted to succeed either of these men.
But the secondary place on the ticket
Is not the only one left vacant by tbe
death of the Vice President. The presi
dency of the Senate is also left open, the
late Senator Frje's place as president
pro tern, never having been successfully
rilled. Neither Senator Galllnger. the
candidate of the regular Republicans, nor
Senator Bacon, the choice of the Demo
crats, hating been able to muster tha
totes necessary to occupy the chair.
At each election the "Progreslves"
hate held the balance of power and pre
tented,a choice. In an effort to force the
selection of Senator Clapp. their candi
date A compromise as Anally decided
upon whereby Senator Galllnger and
Senator Bacon took turns In presldlna
ottrane upper nouse, eacn holding the
ot for a, wek. it . tli Senator Gal
llnger having presided over the Senats
for tha last week It was In session. Sena
tor Bacon la tha president pro tern dur
ing the recess.
It is supposed that this system -of al
ternatlon will continue until March 4.
there being no reason to think that tha
Senate will be any more able to elect Its
president this term than It was last.
"SLAVER" SHOT
DOWN BY GIRL
Young Italian Woman Glad
She Killed Man Who
Wronged Her.
Auburn, N. T.4 Oct. SL Defiant and
with eyes snapping, an eighteen-year-old
girl, pretty and winsome, declared she
had just accomplished the most satisfac
tory deed of her life In slaying Mariana
Marlnelll, alias Martlne Ello. The girl.
Mamie Proienzano, chased Marlnelll
down an Auburn street to-day and fired
frve shots Into his body. One perforated
the left kidney and proved fatal, the vic
tim expiring on the operating table at
the Auburn Hospital two hours later.
After the shooting the girl was ques
tioned by Chief Bell, and later she told
her story to District Attorney Clark.
She seemed entirely unmindful or the
charge of first degree murder against
her. She said that Marlnelll. who had
been working as a tailor in Auburn, had
forced her Into the "white slave" busi
ness and was attempting to force her
to re-enter the life.
"He was a brute, a horrible brute,"
cried the girl, half in English and half
In the tongue of her native land. "I
un Alad I did It. Two years ago he
stole children In Buffalo and took them
away with him."
MOTHER TBT.Tfl, op
GIEL MEETING HAN
New York, Oct SL-News of the mur
der of Marlnelll was received with flut
tering Interest In a tiny tenament apart
ment at B East Houston Street, where
live Francesco Provcnzano and his wife.
who say they are the parents of Mamie
or Concettina Provenzano.
"Mamie was a good girl until she met
this man," said Francesco to-night.
"This waa two years ago. He was a
married man, but that did not prevent
him from Inducing my little girl who
was only sixteen to elope with hlra,
They went to Rochester, remained two
months and then came back to New
xora.
'"When they came. back. Marlnelll was
arrested on the word of his mother-In
law, mo was taken Into court and
what became ot him I know not - I
did not bear ot him again until now.
My Concettina la very pretty, but rest
less, a year -ago sne said she wanted
to leave New York. She had worked In
a sweatshop. It was there1 that she met
this man first
"But she wanted to leave the facto
ries and sweatshops and .get Into the
country. So abe went to "Auburn. She
lias been there since and we did not hear
Lmueh from her. She never mentioned
meeting Martnelll again! It may be that
Marlnelll was there all tba-time and It
waa for that reason -thai" she wanted
to go to Auburn. SomeUUag terrible
must have .happened to ssnfca Concettina
' ' ?' -
-.
10IS RAVD TOEAITHKD.
Ornate Arrest In Xtw York AI-
leared Clever Thieves.
New Tofk, Oct . In tha arrest of
Abraham Applebaum and his wlfe.on the
specific pebarge ot receiving an express
package containing Ave Chinchilla coats
valued at tUO, consigned to Nashville,
Tenn.. the express companies are confi
dent that two of the largest receivers ot
stolen goods In thfTcountry have been
accounted for.
The Applebaums' method, as described
by express officials, wss daring and sim
ple. Boys and young men were employed
to make trips to various sections of the
dtv armed with labels bearing the Fifth
Avenue address of the Applebaum tailor
ing establishment. Seeing a likely lock
ing package they would paste the ad
dressed label over the address to which
the box was consigned, and the package
would then be delivered to the new ad
6ta. ALLIES CAPTURE
NAZIM PASHA,
WAR MINISTER
k
Dlspafcliis from Sofia Till of
DKisi.8 Victory Won
by Bulfars.
CHRISTIANS ARE MASSACRED
Retreating Turks Said to Bo Wreak
ing Vengeance on Non
combatants. London, Oct. 30. Dispatches from
correspondents at Sofia state that
rTarim Pasha, Turkish Minister of
War and Commander-in-chief of the
Turkish army, was captured late to
day by Bulgarians following the
Turkish defeat at Idle Burgas.
Defeated Turks
Slay Christians
London. Oct. SI. Massacres ot Inno
cent Christlsns in the villages through
which the defeat-maddened Mohamme
dans pass In flight before the forces r
tbewalUre "reported here to-night In
dispatches from Vran'e and other points.
Scores of villages hae been burned and
their Inhabitants slain.
Further and more violent massacres
are feared If the allies enter Salonlkl and
Constantinople. To prevent such a hor
rible finale of the Balkan war. the pow
ers are already taking protective meas
ures. Acting with the sanction of the
other powers, France Is sending the sec
ond division of tbe flying squadron to
the Syrian coast, the vessels having
sailed this evenlne from Toulon. Com.
prising the division are the Cruisers Jules
Kerry. Ictor Hugo, and Leon Qambetta.
Tbe French armored cruiser Brelx has
sailed from Samoa for Salonlkl.
Negotiations to effect a settlement of
the war before the Bulgarians enter
Constantinople are under way among
the powers. It Is understood that the
allies has Indicated their willingness to
accept such Intervention, provided the
settlement is based on an acknowledg
ment ot defeat bv Turkey. It Is be
llved the most faorable terms for Tur
key to which the allies would agree
would be the ending of Ottoman rule In
Europe with Constantinople and a small
area west of It reserved for the Sul
tan, from which to rule his Asiatic
possessions.
Only Fifty Miles
from Constantinople
London. Oct Zl The Bulgarian cru
saders are to-night less than fifty miles
west of Constantinople prepared to
strike.
Two hundred thousand Ottoman troops,
their battle line of thirty-one miles
broken, their right flank pressed back
until the left wing of the enemy has al
most .a clear path to the capital along
the Black Sea. are trjing to concen
trate for a final stand.
The Mohammedan army seems now to
be fighting for a lost cause. Their right
wing has been turned by the Bulgar
flanking movement, tbelr left wing has
oacaeo 10 me aea or jiarmora at
Tchorlu. Their battle line Is a scraggly,
triangular front vulnerable at any ghen
point what four das a- ago was a for
midable offensive front stretching
straight between the Invaders and the
capital. Is to-night a weak, defensive
wedge. The exact positions of the op
posing armies are as follows:
The Turks battle line extends from
Tchorlu ten miles to the Sea of Mar
mora and sixty-five miles from Constan
tinople, northeast twenty-five miles to
Serai and southeast about twenty miles
to Istrandia. This line forms almost a
perfect triangle.
Fore Ttftrcat of Twenty-one Miles.
The originsl'Turklsh line extended from
Lile-Burgas, southeast of Adrianople,
east across the peninsula to Visa and
SeraL-
On this new front the Bulgarians, hav
ing captured Llle-Burgas. are bearing
down from the wet and from the north,
a great 'army divided Into compact units.
' In three days' Inaessant fighting the
Bulgarians have driven the Turks back
approximately twenty-one miles.
.In addition, the Bulgarians bae suc
ceeded In completely isolating Adrian
ople, the stronghold which, though still
uncaptured at, latest reports, has ceased
to be a position of any Importance to the
Turks as regards Constantinople. A gar
rison OT SO.000 men remains vlthln the
city's Ore-eaten shell, surrounded by Bul
garians, most of whom are reservists.
The main Bulgarian army has opened
a .clear Held of operations In front ot
Constantinople, and the -Turks are before
tbess. -falling back.
sail. Sneeplns; Advance-.
"OfSclardlspatchea from Sofia predict a
great sweeping advance .on the ancient
eaartal that, la expected to begin as soon
ROOSTER GROWS
TRIUMPHANT AT
MADISONSQUARE
InMisi TfcrHf Clmrs Wil
son for ai Hilt Biforj
AlowiRf SseoH.
WILD ENTHUSIASM SHOWN
6ovotbk Makes Irlef Atoms,
Siirilig Belief la 6reat
Victory Tieslay.
New Tork. Oct SI. Like a pCet
guiding a ship into port Woodrow
Wilson looked out upon the rising tide
of Democracy boiling and swirling
In Madison 8quare Garden to-night
confident aad serene.
Chanalnsr the fla-ure. the anaHniBed
which Is popularly supposed to typify
Democracy, came rlcht baok at tha
Bull Moose with an added Mole. Wed
nesday night's scenes at the Garden
were duplicated with some little ad
denda. Moat Madison Sauara Qardan
political demonstrations areTallke. The
crowd Jams in and there are speeches
by the leaders and cheering, tbe exact"
duration of which Is accurately kept
bt tne sisiisucians.
But there comes a time when the
cheer of expectancy and hope dies
away when the "with you In victory
or defeat" note Is dimmed and silenced
by the shrill, swift swelling note of
confident victory which splits tha air.
Such a note rose and swelled In In
creasing volume In the Garden to-night
when Woodrow. Wilson loomed above the
monster crowd on the platform, tore Its
way upward and out across Madison
Square and went echoing across the con
tinent Bis Mall Crowded.
If It be true that the Garden will hold
1W0 people at a pinch, that many were
crowded within Its capacious wans to
night long before the first distinguished
speaker appeared upon the platform. Out
side many more tarried to cheer the ar
rh Ing and departing leaders.--. Everywhere
there was enthusiasm. It was a meeting,
moreover, distinctly of those who at pres
ent have the say In decldinr eUrtlnrx a
business meeting, so to speak.; at which
there was a fair sprinkling of the fair sex.
uui iv iexs 01 went wan graced the Bull
Moose meeting of the night before, and
when the hour for the cheering came it
was tbe great body cf the men. not in any
particular section of the auditorium, but
In every portion of the house, who rose ea
t.Ujo and. fun-throated, with tbe thun
der of K.00O feet j-eaoundlng on the floors,
with myriads of Saga-madly waving, cut
looae that roar of victory which caused
the rafter of the old Garden to sway un
der the strain.
This came when Mr. Wilson stepped to
the front of the platform aad the crowd
got Its first full-faced view of tha stand
ard bearer. For exactly one hour the
tumult continued, rising and falling at
Intervals dying out at one place only to
be renewed again in another. And al
ways it waa the deep, steady, confident
cheer of tbe victor who sees the enemy's
flag lowered.
Here once more the confident note ot
lctory was sounded. It was not a long
rielherance. Mr. Wilson went directly
to the point There has been talk that
the prosperity of the country will be
affected by his election. He nailed the
calumny In characteristic fashion.
"Do the gentlemen In WaU Street bet
S to 1 on their own destruction"' hs
asked, amid howls of approval from the
crowd. "And do they go smiling and
complacent to their businesses when
they expect a deluge next weekr
This he called his "answer in a nut
shell" to the rallying cry of panic upon
which the enemy has elected to make Its
last stand.
Otherwise, his address -was a calm
presentation of the Issues upon which
the Democracy has been fighting.
No Jarrlna- Xote.
There wss not a Jeering note. Given
under the auspices of the National
League of Business Men. tbe admission
was free, and all Democracy was there
to see and hear and cheer' They arrived
early, some of the faithful as early aa
4 o clock In the afternoon, aad ther
stayed until the last note of tbe final
speech had been drowned out in the last
sah o ot cheering with which tbe meeting
was Drougnt 10 an ena.
Thomas A. Mulry presided, and durinc
the course of the evening not only did
the victors -scenting hosts give unbridled
play to their enthusiasm for Wilton, but
WlUlam Sutler. Democratic candidate for
Governor of New York, too, received the
benediction of a similar ovation, as did
also Martin Glynn, his running mate.
And last, but not least, there was ac
corded a demonstration of unbounded
proportions to 0car Underwood, chair
man of the Was and Means Committee,
who beguiled the last few minutes of
the meeting before the storm with tha
coming of Woodrow Wilson upon tha
scene w Ith a brief speech.
NO TRACE OF THIEF
WHO ROBBED GIRL
Detectives Fail to Find Clew
Miss Mary Lainhart's
Assailant.
to
Detectives have failed to find any trace
of the daring footpad who snatched a
small pocketbook which Miss Mary Laln
hart, of 92 Nineteenth Street Northwest
held In her hand as she was returning
home shortly after C o'clock on Wednes
day night ,
The pocketbook contained $6, but Miss
Lalnhart does not mind. Its loss near aa
much as the hysterical fright which fol
lowed the daring robbery.
The young woman was In K near
Eighteenth Street when she was struck
In the back, presumably by a "man's first
and at the ssme time felt her handbag
snatched from her 'hand. So frightened
was Miss Lalnhart that she did not look
around, s She hurried to her home and
was In such a condition her father had
to report the case to the polio. j
Detectives are hampered In thesr search
because of Miss Lainhart's-' laabfllty to '
give a description of the thief. Had she
seen the men It is likely that her descrip
tion would nae ennoiea tne police to as
prentna mm snorujr anac taa 1
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